(*denotes undergraduate student co-author, **denotes graduate student co-author)
Hostert, L.E.**, Pintor, L.M., J.E. Byers. 2018. Sex, size and prey caloric value affects diet specialization and consumption of an invasive prey by a native predator. Current Zoology. (Forthcoming/Accepted).
Kinney, K.A.**, Pintor, L.M., & J.E. Byers. 2018. Does predator-driven, biotic resistance limit the northward spread of the non-native green porcelain crab, Petrolisthes armatus? Biological Invasions. (Forthcoming/Accepted)
Glon, M.G**, Reisinger, L.S. & L.M. Pintor. 2018. Biogeographic differences between native and non-native populations of crayfish alter species coexistence and trophic interactions in mesocosms. Biological Invasions. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10530-018-1788-y
Oldham, R.C., Pintor, L.M. & S.M. Gray. 2018. Behavioral differences between individuals and populations of an African cichlid found across environmental extremes. Current Zoology, zoy027, https://doi.org/10.1093/cz/zoy027
Pintor, L.M. & J.E. Byers. 2015. Do native predators benefit from non-native prey? Ecology Letters, 18(11): 1174-1180.
Pintor, L.M. & J.E. Byers. 2015. Individual trait variation in a native predator affects its consumption of a novel, non-native prey. Behavioral Ecology 26(3): 797-804.
Pintor, L.M., K.M. Mcghee, D. Roche* and A.M. Bell. 2014. Individual variation in foraging behavior reveals a trade-off between flexibility and performance of a top predator. Behavioral Ecology & Sociobiology, 68(10): 1171-1722.
K.M. McGhee, L.M. Pintor and A.M. Bell. 2013. Reciprocal behavioral plasticity and behavioral types during predator-prey interactions The American Naturalist 182(6): 704-717.
Byers, J.E., W.G. McDowell, S. Robertson, R. Haynie, L.M. Pintor & S.B. Wilde. 2013. Climate and pH predict the spread of the invasive apple snail (Pomacea insularum) in the southeastern United States. PLOS One, 8(2): e56812.
McGhee, K.E., L.M. Pintor & A.M. Bell. 2012. Maternal exposure to predation risk decreases offspring survival in threespined sticklebacks. Functional Ecology, 26(4): 932-940.
Pintor, L.M., J.S. Brown and T.L. Vincent. 2010. Evolutionary game theory as a framework for studying biological invasions. The American Naturalist, 177(4): 410-423.
Pintor, L.M. & A. Sih. 2010. Scale dependent effects of native species richness, prey availability and disturbance on the invasion success of an exotic predator. Biological Invasions 13(6): 1357-1366.
Sih, A., D. I. Bolnick, B. Luttbeg, J. L. Orrock, S. D. Peacor, L. M. Pintor, E. L. Preisser, J. S. Rehage, and J. R. Vonesh. 2010. Predator-prey naivete, antipredator behavior, and the ecology of predator invasions. Oikos 119(4): 610-621.
Pintor, L.M., A. Sih & J.L. Kerby 2009. Behavioral correlations provide a mechanism for explaining high invader densities and increased impacts on native prey. Ecology 90(3):581-587
Pintor, L.M. & A. Sih. 2009. Growth & behavior differences between native and introduced populations of an invasive crayfish. Biological Invasions: 11(8): 1895-1902
Pintor, L.M., A. Sih & M.L. Bauer*. 2008. Differences in aggression, activity and boldness between native and introduced populations of an invasive crayfish. Oikos 117: 1629-1636.
Ajie, B.V., L.M. Pintor, J. Watters, J.L. Kerby, J.I. Hammond, A. Sih. 2006. A framework for determining the fitness consequences of antipredator behavior. Behavioral Ecology 18: 267-270.
Pintor, L.M. & D.A. Soluk. 2006. Persistence of an endangered species facilitated by the presence of a predator. Biological Conservation 130: 584-591.
Soluk, D.A., L.M. Pintor & J.D. Hoekstra. 1999. Dragonflies: Winged Jewels of the Wetland. Brookfield Zoo. Wetlands: Exploring our living natural history. P. 4-9.